As the age of COVID-19 wanes (or waxes?), Arts Fuse critics supply a guide to film, dance, visual art, theater, and music. Please check with venues about whether the event is available by streaming or is in person. More offerings will be added as they come in.
A haunting vision of lost souls who emerge from the Icelandic ice, naked, hungry and seeking communion with those they left behind.
What’s on the screen rings true, but Fire Music falls short of being fair to history.
Evangelion is my personal Rosetta Stone, allowing me to decipher everything from psychoanalytic theory and gender relations to my very own understanding of trauma and the world in which I inhabit.
The Chair asserts that professors have lives outside the university and they are demanding and draining.
Host Elizabeth Howard talks with poet and performer Kyle Ducayan, executive director of the Poetry Project at St. Mark’s Church in the Bowery, about the purpose of poetry.
Arts Fuse writers continue their countdown of great music celebrating its 50th anniversary this year. This month’s especially eclectic list includes The Allman Brothers Band, Roy Brown, Black Sabbath, Johann Sebastian Bach, and the Art Ensemble of Chicago.
Theresa Rebeck’s foodie comedy Seared is more of an amiable appetizer than a substantial entree.
In Maria Baranda’s poetry there is the constant oscillation between beauty and ugliness, elegance and terror, the empowering journey and the overwhelming nightmare.
I don’t recall encountering a recent Baroque recording that is sung with such a fine balance of smoothness and character.